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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 214 (some duplicates have been removed)
cuba, haiti, on its way to canada. i'm suzanne malveaux. we'll get down to it here. we are talking about this powerful life-threatening storm on a collision course with the most populate area of the country. hurricane sandy taking aim at the mid-atlantic coastline and the northeast. at last check it was about 205 miles southeast of atlantic city, new jersey. massive storm could affect 60 million people. we are talking from virginia to massachusetts. forkers to expect sandy to combine and cause a cold front that will cause massive power outages, and snowstorms and flooding. mountain areas of the state could get two feet of snow, so already starting to fall, and fema, federal emergency management agency, says the storm damage from wind alone could reach $3 billion. we're also going to be hearing from the president about 45 minutes or so from the white house. he is going to be making a statement, updating the conditions of what the federal government is doing to tackle this horrific storm. forecasters expect that sandy will make landfall as early as tonight. the eye of the storm appea
for the very lovely and talented suzanne malveaux with "newsroom international." >> syrian activist saz at least 87 people have been killed already today, including at least a dozen children. >> this video shows a man crying beside a truck full of dead bodies. we have blurred these images. they are just incredibly gruesome. the man is crying "my child was killed." he is calling out to god and to anyone who will listen. this is in a town in northern -- this is after government war planes dropped several bombs on the people there. >>> a suicide bombing in eastern afghanistan leaves 14 people dead, three nato service members among the victims. we do not know their nationalities yet. the taliban is claiming responsibility for this blast. the afghan interior ministry says the attacker drove a motorcycle packed with explosives into a group of soldiers and afghan police on patrol. >> this was a scene outside the building for the punk rock band pussy riot. protesters scuffled with police. some got hauled away. while that was going on outside. inside the hearing was being postponed until october
's and the orioles are both in the playoffs. >> suzanne kennedy is live in st. louis. let's start off with the redskins though. breaking news. >> never a dull moment for washington's boards. at the nationals began their campaign the first pitch in that game rg3 took a hit -- a hard one -- and he did not get up laughing this one. in the second quarter gryphon buys himself some time looking to get the first down but he gets a leveled. he laid on the ground for a while. then he underwent concussion tests suffering a mild concussion. the redskins lost 24-17 but all of the talk is on their young franchise quarterback. >> it in the third quarter, he was not sure what the score was with the quarter was. we knew we he had a mild concussion. >> hopefully you will get back soon. just make sure the guys all right. i think he will be all right. >> cards hosting the nats. a soft liner to right. nats getting an attitude, leading 3-2 in the bottom of the 8th. >> as we mentioned, suzanne kennedy is in st. louis. "she joins us now live outside of busch stadium. >> some money people have their sights
>>> hi. i'm suzanne malveaux at the worldwide headquarters of cnn welcoming in our viewers from the united states and the around the world. you're all here in the cnn "newsroom." >>> disaster on top of disaster. how much can one city take? unbelievable flooding, millions of people with no power, and now this fire. 80 homes burned up in this neighborhood in queens, new york. we are live there in just a few minutes. there's people down in the jersey shore. here's what they are dealing with as well. the storm called sandy ravaging the entire coastline. the g's office says at least six people with now dead in the aftermath. in long branch and pleasant beach and seaside heights, nobody has electricity. the storm knocked over trees, ripped out electric lines, and today more than two million people just in new jersey are without power. rail service, path trains that run up and down the coastline, forget about that. buses too all suspended. transit officials say it's going to be days, probably weeks before any type of commuter train service starts again between new jersey and new york c
sinus congestion and pain. >> welcome to newsroom international. i'm suzanne malveaux. here's what's going on righ now. the world,of urse, watching and anticipating the stage for the first presidential debate. the university of denver in colorado. now, this is where for 9 on minutes president obama, former massachusetts governor mitt romney will go at it tonight head-to-head, face-to-face, and while they're on the stage, whole lot will be happening behind the scenes. want to bring in cnn political director mark preston who gives us a look. >> heetsz head inside where the action is going to take place. >> she must be wonder whoing will be sitting in the audience tonight for this first presidential debate. i don't know the answer, but peter here with the commissioner on presidential debates does. >> on wednesday night at the university of denver we'll have students, vip's, and those that the campaigns have invited. they'll be on floort and on the balcony behind us. >> how do you get invited if you don't get an invitation from one of the candidates? >> it would be very difficult to ge
tell the story of suzanne twist and her mother, sarah rich. tell us what happened. >> host: suzanne, first of all, she was courted by the military. they kept calling her and calling her. a lot of these folks are part of military families anyway and treated her well and promising her she won't get deployed sort her mother was proud of her and then the minute she deployed to iraq, the guy above her says, let's just have a date, let's just be together and she said what? what do you mean? he said let's not just tell anybody, it's you and me and he kept after her for months. she kept calling her mother and sometimes you can call and sometimes you can't when you are overseas. it's not always possible but she didn't talk about the war. she would talk about the man who was wanting to make love with her and forced himself upon her physically. he raped her frankly, the way i say it, and what can she do about a? in order to prevent her from saying anything, he made her do i don't know, 100 push-ups and he gave her a -- that she had to carry. >> host: he actually made her wear a wall clock arou
to "newsroom international." i'm suzanne malveaux. we're taking you around the world in the next 60 minutes. breaking news out of pakistan. police say they now know who shot and critically injured that 16-year-old activist. malala was shot in the head by taliban militants. this happened two weeks ago. for speaking out for girls rights. police say that the main suspect a 23-year-old chemist student from the swat district. she say they've made several arrests in the case. i want to go directly to the region there. reporter simon who has a sense of what is taking place right now. the main suspect has not yet been arrested. what do we know? >> reporter: yeah, suzanne. so far i've spoken to one of the senior police officials involved in the investigation. he tells me they have six people in custody, but they believe key facilitators around this attack, they all are local men from malala's hometown. they suspect that maybe some of them went to afghanistan where the plot was hatched and returned to pakistan where they carried out the attack. now, the main suspect, as you say, they have identified
. >> i am suzanne kennedy in sinaloa's. we will take you to bush [ barack obama ] i'm barack obama and i approve this message. [ female announcer ] he shes... president obama and i both care about poor and middle-class families. [ female announcer ] but this is what the budget plan mitt romney supports actually does. more huge e x breaks skewed to the wealthy. while cutting nearly eight hundred billion from medicaid... even thoh middle-class families rely on medicaid to help loved ones cover nursing-home care. and it helps parents support children with disabilities. if mitt romney really "cares," wouldn't we see it in his priorities? >> we continue with nats fever around the country. >> kaine two of the national league division series is under way. we found plenty of nats fans making the track. suzanne is live in st. louis with more of the excitement. suzanne? >> a lot of nats fans. of course, a lot of cardinal s&p 500. some made the trip out here yesterday. -- of course, a lot of cardinal fans out here. son made the trip out here yest
the issue of rapes in the military. >> guest: right. >> host: i tell the story of suzanne swift and her mother, sara rich -- >> guest: right. >> host: tell us what happened to suzanne. >> guest: well, suzanne from the time -- first of all, um, she was courted by the military. they kept calling her and calling her. a lot of these folks are part of military families anyway. and treating her well and promising her she won't get deployed, so her mother was proud of her. and then the minute she's deployed to iraq, the guy above her says let's just have a date together, let's just be together, and she said, what? what do you mean? he said, let's not tell anybody. it's just you and me. and he kept after her for months. she kept calling her mother, and sometimes you can call, sometimes you can't. when you're overseas. it's not always possible. but she didn't talk about the war, she'd talk about the man that was wanting to make love with her and did force himself upon her physically, so he raped her, frankly. the way i'd say it. and what can she do about it? in order to prevent her from, from sa
was transported to baltimore shock trauma hospital. in laurel, suzanne kennedy. >> thank you so much, suzanne. monoxide, of course, is odorless. unless you have a detector, no. i hope you do. >> absolutely. it is still so important today. there may still be live power so it is ok to, out at this time, but be safe and use extra caution. this is a really cool, high- satellite image. this takes you through the entire progression as it pulls out of the caribbean, goes up headed towards our area. all of these changes and transitions, dry areas have been into the storm right before landfall. amazing and kind of beautiful, in a way. about 100 miles east of pittsburgh, expected to o thenorth and int by tomorrow, making its way into canada. really wrought day, still. wind out of the south, southwest, 12 miles per hour. that is a bit brisk. in terms of temperature we are at 31. those elevations off west, we are dealing with a lot of snow. it has been incredibly impressive, from skyline to westwood, that is where the has beennow developing. we have some beautiful pictures viewers.ou from the kaiser in w
who had been too afraid to come forward at the time of the murder named suzanne cogar. >> suzanne cogar was very, very important because suzanne cogar gave the best comprehensive understanding of the way nanette manipulated naposki into committing the murder. >> reporter: suzanne told them how she and eric would chat by the pool. how one day in the fall of 1994, eric was angry that his girlfriend's boss, meaning bill mclaughlin, had tried to rape her. >> totally untrue. they're engaged to be married. she had been living at the house as boyfriend/girlfriend for over three years. but naposki didn't know about it apparently. >> and he's in a rage about it. >> he's in a rage about it. >> reporter: after the murder, said suzanne eric sought her out, said if the police came around, tell them i'm a nice guy. >> she said, oh, my god, eric, i don't want to know if you had anything to do with this. he smiled and said, maybe i did, maybe i didn't. if you're accused of a murder you didn't commit, how are those words ever going to come out of your mouth? >> reporter: incriminating but hardly o
and a very smart lady suzanne malveaux takes over the reigns now with "newsroom international." >>> welcome to "newsroom international." i'm suzanne malveaux. we're going around the world in 60 minutes. here's what's going on right now. >> people w work at the u.s. embassy in yemen for more than 20 years shot dead. men on motorcycles, they ambushed his car, and she they killed him. officials in yemen say it looks like the work of al qaeda. more of what we know about the killing and why he may have in justple of minutes, revelation teammates of superstar cyclist lance armstrong. one says we hid from doping tests. he said armstrong had & his teammates, they were part of the most sophisticated and successful doping program in cycling history. the agency says 11 cyclists came forward to admit their use of banned performance enhancing drugs. we'll have more on that later in the hour, but, first, a new jobs report that really surprised a lot of folks, including a lot of economists who just found out this morning the number of americans filing new unemployment claims plummeted last week. fell by 3
for your weekend show, so we'll be watching it and also for suzanne malveaux's shows which is up and coming. thank you for taking the time to be on our show today. fareed zakaria, and as i sign off, i do want remind you "newsroom international" starts right now with suzanne malveaux. >> kuhn dem the president for leading from behind, declaring it is time to change -- criticized the obama administration for not having an overall strategy in this region, and here's how he summed it up. the know the president hopes for a safer, freer, aligned middle east with us. i share this hope, but hope is not a strategy. we can't support our friends and defeat our enemies in the middle east when our words are not backed up by deeds. >> now, wolf, we know he was referring to a lot of the protests around in the region, and even the killing of the u.s. ambassador in benghazi, libya, but when you listen to what he is saying here, how much of it do you think is about a failed strategy or what is simply out of the white house's controlt this point, what is going on in the middle east? >> well, a lot of it is cl
for being with us. cnn international is getting ready to go live now. suzanne malveaux is ready to take the baton. >> take you around the world in "60 minutes". here's what's going on right now. a journalist who disappeared in syria almost two months ago suddenly shows up on this youtube video. but when and with the footage was shot and what's happening here is not clear. it looks confusing. still the family of 31-year-old austin ticie think it proves he's alive and okay. it's posted on a facebook that supports syria's presence. they think tice was being detained in august but the government has not acknowledged it. happening in frib, gunmen opened fire on a university in northeastern nigeria. 20 people are now dead. no one has claimed responsibility for the attack but it happened in an area that's been a targeted by islamic militants. we are deeply sorry for what happened. that is the response from ikea. the swedish retail giant came under criticism for intentionally removing photos of women in catalogs that were shipped to saudi arabia. the company is investigating why these photos we
powered in part by apple, jumped 11 points, while the s&p 500 tacked on less than a point. as suzanne pratt reports, despite today's comeback, it could be a spooky stretch for investors. >> reporter: a halloween pop up store has popped up right across the street from america's symbol of capitalism. and, it seems rather fitting, as lately the environment has gotten scarier for stocks. the big ghoul in the market right now, corporate profits. while earnings season started off okay, it's recently deteriorated. but, market pros are worried about other spooky issues, too. >> fiscal cliff will absolutely make it uglier. if we continue to get really weak earnings numbers and guidance going forward that's going to make it uglier, if we continue to get nothing our of europe, that's going to make it uglier. >> reporter: since alcoa kicked off earnings season two weeks ago, the s&p 500 has lost close to 2% of its value. and, just today, caterpillar became the latest company to exceed expectations with its bottom line. but, its revenue fell short of forecasts, a growing trend this quarter. on top
suzanne malveaux and newsroom international. >> welcome to "newsroom international." i'm suzanne malveaux. here's what's happening right now. 32 days until the election, and now this. >> this morning we found out that the unemployment rate has fallen to its lowest level since i took office. >> nation's unemployment rate has dropped now below 8% for the first time in almost four years. the labor department figures just out this morning show unemployment now at 7.8%. we're covering all the angles of our story. christine romans is live in new york. jessa yellin is in washington with the political impact, and richard quest joining us from london with the global perspective. want to go first to christine. let's zero in on the numbers and what it means here. 114,000 more people now going to work. what does it say about the state of the economy, and where the jobs are now? >> it says, quite frankly, suzanne, that you're seeing steady hiring. not robust hiring, but steady hiring, and when you look at the unemployment rate dropping to 7.8% we know that there are people who are getting part-time jo
in style i will see you in a minute. >>host: thank you so much suzanne we have a very special guest joining us now world-renowned marilyn miglin it is an honor to have you here. >>guest: without question thank you for the lovely invitation.hello and good evening. >>host: if you do not know marilyn miglin as she is an author a speaker she was named one of the nation'sc13 business owners.. she was the first one to link pheromone fragranced and create a fragrance in the prestige market where it is still one of the top-10 selling fragrances. she is at the top of her class, she was a ballerina, she has an institute in chicago a street named after her and the city of chicago proclaimedarilyn miglin day. she is kind of a big deal here and she has done something very big! just for you tonight it is the pheromone solid perfume compact necklace, and what really enjoy about this she made it onto credit card payments for this hour only, free shipping and handling and i just want to show you not only is it beautiful, it is hanging on a black silk cord and do not know the exact link it looks ab
i hand the baton over to my colleague, suzanne malveaux getting things under way in newsroom. >> and welcome back to "cnn newsroom." i'm suzanne malveaux. welcome international viewers. teams and correspondents covering this like no other network can. coverage of super storm sandy. talking about flood, fires, massive power outages result of sandy in the med lane exic. 21 people died in the united states from the storm. right now more than 7.5 million customers in 15 state have no electricity. according to early projections, damage from the storm between $10 billion and $20 billion. in new jersey, rescue crews plucking people off rooftops after a natural levee broke and flooded three towns in bergen. queens new york, fire destroyed dozen homes, 50 burned to the ground, 30 were on fire. and head of the new york transit authority says the city subway system is facing the biggest disaster in its history, including flooded tunnels and power outages. a short time ago, we heard from new york mayor michael bloomberg. >> make mo no mistake, this is a d devastating storm, first ever ex
friday. newsroom international starts now. >>> welcome to "newsroom international." i'm suzanne malveaux. we are teaing you around the world in 60 minutes. here is what we are working on right now. >> this is not what a cease-fire is supposed to look like. it doesn't look like that is happening. we'll also have details of a large car bomb that floweded in damascus just a short time ago. we are live from neighboring lebanon in just a minute. in afghanistan at least 40 people are dead after a suicide bomber hit a crowded mosque today. witnesses say the bomber was wearing a policeman's uniform. like i said, today starts a major muslim holiday. the mosque was so packed at the time of the explosion many people were praying outside. silvio berlusconi sentenced it to four years for tax fraud. it's a complicated case that dragged on for years involving berlusconi's media company and a swiss bank account. prosecutors say the company bought the tv broadcasting rights for some 3,000 american films. well, then they resold those rights at inflated prices, made a bundle avoiding taxes. berlusconi, he
. suzanne kiel has been working the story all day. and she's out front with the latest what you can tell us about the significance of this particular e-mail? >> the e-mail shows us that the nature of the attack and it came some eight hours after the attack happened. keep in mind what u.s. officials knew at the time. they knew for example, that al sharia was a well equipped group with anti-american sentiment. they had rpgs, mortar rounds, a fleet of vehicles. it wouldn't be surprising if groups had that available. it did indicate that they knew early on this had coordination to it. >> certain will i as you said, coordination. other words that don't seem to quite fit with that. you've also been reporting on the arrest of a man who's linked to the attacks. what do you know about him? have american authorities been able to question him? >> they haven't been able to question him. he was moving through turkey and there was a request by the u.s. to he can taken him, which turkey did, and then turned him over to the tunisians. senator chambliss was talking about this earlier. another interesting pa
had been too afraid to come forward at the time of the murder. named suzanne kogar. >> suzanne was important because she gave the best comprehensive understanding of the way nanette manipulated eric network to committing the murder. >> suzanne said how she and eric would chat by the pool and how one day in the fall of '94 eric was angry that his girlfriend's boss, meaning bill mclaughlin had tried to rain her. >> totally untrue. they are engaged to be married. she had been living at this hoe us as boyfriend and girlfriend for years. and eric naposki didn't know about this. >> he was in a rage about it. >> he was in a rage about it. >> he said if the police come around tell him i'm a nice guy. >> she said i don't know to know if you had anything to do with this. and he said maybe i did, maybe i didn't. >> this is one where every little piece of evidence had to be considered in light of all of the other pieces of evidence. >> just the type of challenge matt murphy was after. on may 20th, 2009, more than 14 years after bill mclaughlin was shot dead in his kitchen, nanette was pluc
, but don't take away hours. >> suzanne richardson thinks it is only fair for the government to provide spaces as it requires businesses to. earlier today we saw a land rover with a handicap sticker in the window parked at a meter. we waited for the driver to return. the driver was not a handicap. we said, where is the handicapped person? he said it was his mother who was nowhere to be seen. he got in and drove away. anybody can part get these meters until the new law is passed. -- partk st these meters until the new law is passed. >> coming up, a new bug could cost you money. what is and how to fix it. >> occupy d.c. is back. >> areas of light rain across the metro area. >> this scene is reminiscent of one year ago, dozens rallying in a show of force against the banks and the government. isn'tthose behind occupy d.c. marked their first anniversary. >> while they are no longer a constant fight, that does not mean they have gone away. >> to mark the one-year anniversary, occupy d.c. protesters took over parts of case street downtown during rush hour this morning. that certainly got the a
of this advertising. >> if you -- if your town is on water, you're most likely to the flooding first. >> suzanne kennedy is in annapolis monitoring the progress. the wind has picked up significantly, as has the rain. we are live on main street in downtown annapolis. the roads are virtually empty, a lot of the businesses have pushed up sandbags. -- put up sandbags. there is still power in downtown annapolis. t the city dock a little while ago, the water is rising. they're concerned about flooding there. a lot of people are keeping a on that. high tide was just a few minutes ago. keep an eye on things as as flooding goes in annapolis. starting to have the gusts up at sandy has moved ashore. will turn to the south and start pushing the water back into the bay. we're a long way from being finished with sandy. the storm exhilarated and d it looks like it made landfall in the last 15 or 20 minutes. push heavy bands of rain over our area. very close to our region right now. the areas of yellow and orange are the heaviest rain dance. -- rain bands. it is all moving towards the metro area. circulation wi
more than 2.5 points, and the s&p rose almost four points. and, as suzanne pratt reports there are conflicting views on the state of american manufacturing. >> reporter: from cardboard boxmakers, to icemakers, to uniform manufacturers, factories across the u.s. are once again humming with activity. sure, the pace of production is slow but, there are some hopeful signs about the future. namely, the new orders index jumped to 52.3 in september from 47.1 in august. that suggests production will be humming this month and in november. in the last few years, manufacturing has been something of a sweetspot for the u.s. economy, which is usually the case after a recession. but, over the summer, factory activity stalled. and now there's concern it will be tough for the sector to regain momentum. >> what we're seeing now is that manufacturing over the past couple of months looks like it has slowed down to something tracking more like the overall economic growth. so, i think in terms of this cycle the best days for manufacturing growth may be behind us. >> reporter: others, however,
lost in the great recession. suzanne pratt reports. >> reporter: few things would make more americans happy than a healthy job market. from recent college grads to president obama, their future might look more certain if companies really ramped up hiring. economists say there's too much uncertainty on the horizon for that to happen any time soon. the good news is that firms have stopped cutting jobs. the bad news is they're still too nervous to hire more than a handful of new workers. friday, economists predict the september employment report will show a modest 113,000 new positions were added, barely better than august. still, some believe current data underestimates what's really happening with hiring. >> the perception of the labor market is probably more like a world where we're adding 150,000 jobs a month, which isn't good, but certainly better than the numbers are printing which is only around 100,000 or so. >> reporter: anecdotal evidence supports that assessment too. this new york staffing firm primarily places workers in administrative jobs, and says it's finding the market s
point for the precious metal. suzanne pratt takes a look at whether gold will cross through it. >> reporter: guess what's on the move again? you got it-- gold. gold futures are closing in on $1,800 an ounce, a gain of 14% this year alone and close to gold's all-time high of 1924. traders at the new york mercantile exchange credit fed chairman ben bernanke and his renewed push to keep u.s. interest rates ultra low for the run-up in gold. >> the fact that they're going to flood with more, more money is a very good sign for gold, and that's kind of what's propelled us to here. >> reporter: as for where prices are headed next? if the u.s. economic environment remains relatively slow, traders predict new highs for the precious metal could come in the first half of next year. that's if gold is able to break through certain technical levels. >> i think if we can get above $1,816. we should see 19 and a quarter. if we can get above $1,925, then $2,000 is definitely in our sights. >> reporter: experts say one thing that could push gold prices above $2,000 an ounce this year is if presid
. in fact online sales could be a bright spot in an otherwise lackluster retail season. suzanne pratt has the story. >> reporter: stores like this one are where americans will do the majority of their holiday shopping this year. but, increasingly more and more consumers will let their fingers do the buying, by shopping online. so much so that online sales are expected to account for as much as 15% of total industry sales this christmas. just five years ago that number was a paltry 3%. there are a variety of factors that are likelto draw consumers to computers for shopping this year. but, retail expert tom blishock says first and foremost, it's all about finding the best deal. >> so, no matter if you're buying clothes, if you're buying electronic appliances, or i should say electronics or you're buying food, theres's this tendency to use online shopping on a browsing basis, on a selection basis and on a purchasing basis. >> reporter: an unscientific survey on the streets of manhattan showed holiday shopping plans were a mixed bag. >> reporter: do you think you're going to do more shopping
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 214 (some duplicates have been removed)